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The witness of christian long term dating

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When we tried to give her your website article: I’M STUDYING WITH JEHOVAH’S WITNESSES. , she threw it back in our face saying that she won’t read it because it is ‘apostate’ information. It is like she already has her mind made up and doesn’t care what we present to her. She is mad at us because she thinks we are trying to stand in the way of her ‘true love.’ She is doing whatever it takes to get this guy.

He is almost 20 years old, not in school and doesn’t even have a job. Here she is a senior in high school with straight A’s, in advanced placement classes, combined with community college classes, but none of that matters to her.

If they're not ready for marriage, they shouldn't be dating.

Jehovah's Witnesses obey the Apostle Paul who said, 'Do not be yoked together with unbelievers. Here's what the Watchtower says, 'when necessary, a loving friend will kindly remind a companion about Jehovah’s standards. ) For example, what would you do if you noticed that an unmarried friend was becoming emotionally attached to an unbeliever? if your friend ignored your counsel, what would you do?

We asked her if she would be willing to check this religion out before she gets into it.

She claims that she has checked it out because she is on chapter eight of the book they are “studying” with her.

Infants — Age 3 Physical problems (frequent colds, diarrhea) excessive screaming and irritability problems falling asleep developmental delays (not gaining weight, not eating) anxiety, sadness, crying, emotional withdrawal Ages 3 — 7 Delayed language development regression to infant-like behavior such as thumb sucking difficulty getting along with others hostility and aggression defiant and destructive behavior clinging behavior fear self-blaming and feelings of guilt Ages 7 — 13 Low self-esteem conflicted feelings about the abuser increased aggression toward peers, siblings and parents shame (denying the violence at home) delinquent behavior (stealing, fighting, using drugs) Ages 13 — 18 Patterns of blaming others for his/her behavior, especially parents high levels of anger and anxiety inappropriate belief that violence can be a response to conflict protective behavior toward the victim violence against the victim sense of responsibility for the care of younger siblings running away patterns of truancy substance abuse problems promiscuous behavior Additional Effects All Age Groups increased emotional needs difficulty adjusting to school school phobias (might fear leaving the victim alone) somatic problems (asthma, peptic ulcers, chronic headaches, abdominal cramps) eating disorders patterns of increased deceptiveness (excessive lying, stealing, cheating) inclination to mutilate or kill animals inability to trust and develop relationships low tolerance for frustration self-destructive behavior, self-mutilation memory of every detail of abuse blames the victim for the abuse, pressures him/her to make things better poor sexual image low self-esteem bed wetting.

Children are often the invisible victims of domestic violence.

Living in a home with domestic violence is often very traumatic for children and can lead to a range of serious long term consequences.

Children confronted with violence at home suffer physically, emotionally and academically.

Without support and intervention children are more likely to fall into a cycle of abuse later in life.